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Respiratory changes during and after a period of anoxemia. + 13 other offprints.
Am. J. Physiol., 71/ 3. - Reprinted from The American Journal of Physiology, February 1925, 8, pp.714-728, OBrosch. Respiratory physiology in America has been closely related to exercise and environmental physiology, especially to the physiology of man at high altitudes. The modem study of physiological response to high altitudes, founded by Paul Bert in France and Angelo Mosso in Italy, gained much from the introduction of new instruments, techniques and concepts of the Oxford School of Physiology. Two Yale physiologists, Yandell Henderson (1873-1944) and Edward C. Schneider (1874-1954), joined two leaders of the Oxford School, C. Gordon Douglas and John Scott Haldane, in one of the most famous early high altitude expeditions, the Anglo-American Expedition to Pike's Peak, Colorado in 1911. From their summit observatory at 4300 meters, they carried out studies on alveolar carbon dioxide pressure, periodic breathing, blood hemoglobin concentration, and acclimatization, and tested the theory, since disproved, that the lung secretes oxygen.Added are following reports from the School of Aviation Medicine, Mitchel Field, Long Island, New York and from Wesleyan University, Middeltwon, Conn.: Studies on muscular exercise under low barometric pressure 1.: The consumption of oxygen and the oxygen dept (AJP 74 (1925), pp.334-354). Respiratory changes during an airplane flight to high altitudes (AJP 76 (1926), pp.354-359). The influence of carbon dioxide on man during exposure to reduced barometric pressure (AJP 78 (1926), pp.393-404). The influence of physiological training on the basal respiratory exchange, pulse rate and arterial blood pressure (AJP 81 (1927), pp.255-263).Studies on muscular exercise under low barometric pressure 3.: The output of carbon dioxide (AJP 85 (1928), pp.65-77).Studies on muscular exercise under low barometric pressure 4.: The pulse rate, arterial blood pressure and oxygen pulse (JAP 88 (1929), pp.633-649). The influence of a moderate amount of physical training on the respiratory exchange and breathing during physical exercise (AJP 91 (1929), pp.103-114). A study of respiratory and circulatory responses to a voluntary gradual, forcing of respiration (AJP 91 (1930), pp.390-398). Observations on holding the breath (AJP 94 (1930), pp.464-470). A study of responses to work on a bicycle ergometer (AJP 97 (1931), pp.353-364). The influence of physical training on the basal metabolic rate of man (AJP 98 (1931), pp.595-561). The vital capacity of the lungs at low barometric pressure (AJP 100 (1932), pp.426-432). Respiration at high altitudes (Yale J. Biol. Med. 4 (1932), pp.537-550).
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